Joseph E. (Joseph Emerson) Worcester.

A pronouncing, explanatory, and synonymous dictionary of the English language online

. (page 57 of 127)
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Syn. — Institute or enact laws ; institute a cler-
gyman . fix. a time, attention ; establish a school
or principles , found a college ; appoint to an office.

Tn'sti-tOte, 7!. An established law; a precept;
order . maxim ; principle : — a scientific body.

IN STi TU'TlON, n. Act of instituting; an estab-
lishment; a seminary : — an institute; a law : —
education; instruction: — the act of investing a
clergyinan, clerk, &c.

Tn STi Tu'TipN-AL, ) a. Elemental ; containing

In ST! TU'TioN-A-RY, ) ^'^^ first principles.

in'sti Til TisT, 71. One versed in institutes.

IN'STJ-TU-TIVE, a. Able to establish or institute.

iN'STl-TiJ-TpR, «. An establisher ; an instructor.

In struct', v. a. To teach ; to educate ; to in-

' form ; to give instructions to ; to direct author-

In-strOct'i-BLE, a. Capable of being instracted,

iN-STRUC'TlpN, n. Act of instructing ; teaching ;
information; a precept: — direction: — mandate.

In STRUC'TIVE, a. Conveying knowledge ; im-
parting instruction ; didactic.

In-striJc'tive-ly, ad. So as to convey instruction.

iN-STRDc'TlVE-NliSS, n. Power of instructing.

iN-STRijc'TpR, 71. One who instructs : a teacher.

IN-STRUC'TRESS, n. A female who instructs.

in'stru-ment, 71. That by means of which some-
thing is done; a tool; an implement; organ: —
an agent or subordinate actor: — a writing; a
written contract or deed.

In-strij-Men'tal, a. Serving as an instrument ;
conducive to some end ; helpful : — not vocal.

in-stri/-men-tal'i-ty, ?!. State of being instrtt-
mental ; subordinate agency.

Tn-str v-i\ii;n'tal-ly, ad. By use of an instrument

tN-STRU-MEN'TAL-NlJSS, n. Instrumentality.

iN-STRtJ-MEN-TA'TIpN, 71. {Miis.) The art of
completing an instrumental musical composition.

TN-si,iB-jEc'TlpN, n. State of disobedience.

iN-st;B-6R-Dl-NA'TlpN, 77. Disobedience; disorder.

in-sub-stan'tiaIj, a. Unsubstantial. Shak.

in-sCf'fer-able, a. That cannot be endured or
borne ; intolerable ; insupportable.

fN-stiF'FER-A-BLY, ad. Beyond endurance.

'lN-sUF-Fi"ciEN-CY (in-suf-rish'eii-se), 77. State
of being insufficient , deficiency ; incapacity.

in-si;f-fi"cient (in-suf-flsh'ent), a. Not suffi-
cient; inadccpiate ; incapable; deficient; unfit.

IN si;f-fi"cient-ly (-fish'ent-le), ad. Unfitly.

*in'sij-lar [iii'su-lfir, S. P. J. Ja. Sm. ; in'shu-lfir,
IV. F.]j a. Relating to an island; formed like
an island ; surrounded by water.

*1n-si;-lSr'!-TY, 71. State of being an island.

*fN'Si;-LA-RY, a. The same as insular.

*lN'st}-LATE, V. a. To make an island : — to place
in a detached situation; to separate from contact
or influence ; to detach.

MiENjSiR-. MOVE, NOR, SON; bOll, bUr, rOle. — 9, 9, *, «o/£; jB, fi, £, |, Aord; §0*2; :f oo. ga: I'HIS,




*fN'sv-IiAT-ED, o. Not contiguous ; separated.
*1n-su-La'tion, n. The state of being insulated.
*In'sv-la-TOR, 71. He or that which insulates.
In'sult (114),B. Act of insulting; an actor speech

of insolence ; a gross abuse ; an indignity.
Jn-sult', v. a. To treat with gross abuse, insolence,

or contempt ; to affront.
iN-stJLT', V. n. To behave with insolent triumph.
In-sult'er, n. One who insults.
Jn-sOlt'ing, p. a. Bestowing insult ; insolent.
JN-SULT'ING-LY, ad. In a contemptuous manner.
iN-su-PER-A-BlL'l-Ty, 11. Invincibility.
1n-sO'per-a-ble, a. That cannot be surmounted

or overcome ; invincible ; insurmountable.
In-su'per-a-ble-ness, n, Invincibleness.
lN-su'PER-A-BL,Y, ad. Invincibly ; insurmountably.
In-sup-port'a-ble, a. That cannot be supported

or borne ; intolerable ; insufferable.
In-sup-p6rt'a-ble-ness, n. Insufferableness.
iN-syp-PORT'A-BLY, ad. Beyond endurance.
iN-syp-PRES'si-BLE, a. Not to be suppressed.
jN-stJR'A-BLE (in-shur'^i-bl), a. That may be in-
}n-sOr'ance (in-shur'^ns), 71. Act of insuring ; a
sum or premium paid for insuring ; security against
loss; assurance. — Jnaurance company, a com
pany or corporation that insures against loss or
Jn-sDre' (in-shtJr'), I), a. To secure against loss j

to maKe sure or secure : — written also ensure.
lN-st)R'ER (in-shur'er), n. One who insures.
JN-siJR'9^ENT, n. One who rises in open rebellion

against the established government ; a rebel.
Jn-sOr'^ent, a. Rising in rebellion ; rebellious.
In-SUR-MoOnt'A bee, a. Insuperable ; ininncMe.
iN-siiR-MOUNT'A-BLY, ad. Invincibly ; insuper-
In-sur-rec'tion, n. A seditious rising up against
eivil government ; a sedition ; a rebelhon.

Syn. — An insurrection is a rising against the
authority of the government ; rebellion is a resist-
ance against the authority of the government, with
an attempt to revolutionize it ; sedition is a less
extensive resistance against lawful authority ; re-
volt is the act of renouncing allegiance to govern-
ment ; mutiny is an insurrection of soldiers or sea-
men against their commanders.
1n-sur-rec'tion-al, a. Insurrectionary.
iN-suR-REc'TioN-A-RY, a. Relating to insur-
rection : rebellious.
1n-svr-Rec'tion-ist, n. An insurgent ; a rebel.
In-sus-cep'ti-ble, a. Not susceptible ; not

!n-tact', a. Not touched ; untouched.
In-Tact'i-BLE, a. Not perceptible to the touch
fN-TAOL' Id {m-\».Vyo),n. [It.] A precious stone

having a head or some figure engraved on it.
lN-TAN-(;fl-BiL'l-TY, ) n. The state of being in-
iN-TAN'9!-BLE-NESS, j tangible.
In-Tan'gj-ble, a. That cannot be touched.
1n-tast'a-ble, a. That cannot be tasted ; tasteless.
tN'TE-^ER, n. The whole : — a whole number.
In'TE-gral, a. Whole ; complete ; not fractional.
— integral calculus {Math.) is tlie reverse of dif-
ferential calculus, and corresponds to the inverse
method of fluxions.
In'te-gral, v.. The whole made up of parts.
Hn'te-gral-ly, ad. Wholly ; completely.
Tn'te-GRXnt, a. Making part of a whole.
In'te-grate, v. a. To renew ; to make entire.
In-te-gra'tiqn, n. The act of making whole.
Jn-teg'ri-ty, n. Purity of mind ; rectitude; hon-
esty ; uprightness ; probity.
Jn-teg'u-ment, n. Any thing that covers, as the

skin of an animal ; a cover ; an envelope.
Jn-teg-u-men-ta'tiqn, n. That part of physi-
ology which treats of the integuments of plants
and animals.
In'TEL-LECT, n. The power of understanding or
of forming ideas ; intelligent mind ; understanding:
In-tel-lec'tiqn, n. The act of understanding.

IN-TEL-LEC'TIVE, a. Understanding ; perceiving.

iN-TEL-LECT'u-AL (in-tel-16kt'yu-Fil), a. Relating

to the intellect or mind ; existing in the mind j

mental ; ideal.

in-tel-lEct'v-al-ist, n. One who holds thai

knowledge is derived from pure reason.
Tn-tel-lect'u-al-ly, ad. By use of intellect.
In-tel'li-^ence, n. Information ; notice of
events ; tidings ; news ; advice ; knowledge ; in-
struction ; understanding ; mental skill.
In-tel'li-^En-cer,?!. a conveyer of intelligence.
IN-TEL'LI-^ENT, a. Knowing ; instructed ; skilful.
JN-TEL-Li-^EN'TIAL (in-tel le-jen'shfil), a. Con-
sisting of unbodied mind ; intellectual ; intelligent.
IN-TEE'Ll-^ENT-LV, ad. In an intelligent manner.
JN TEL-L!-(;jl-BiL')-TY, in. The quality of being
In TEL'LJ-^i-BLE-NESS, \ intelligible. [clear.
JN-TEL'LJ-^i-BLE, a. That may be understood;
JNTEL'Ll-^l-BLY, ad. So as to be understood.
iN-Tiiiyi'PER-A-MENT, n. A bad constitution.
IN-TEM'PER-ANCE, 71. Want of temperance ; ex-

ces.^ive indulgence, as in drink ; excess.
lNTi2lvi'PER-ATE, a. Immoderate in drink ; drunk-
en : — gluttonous : — passionate : — excessive.
IN-TEM'PER-ATE-LY, ad. Immoderately ; exces-
Tn-tem'per-ate-ness, n. Want of temperance.
In-tem'per-a-tCre, 71. An excess of some quality.
IN-TEN'A-BLE [in-ten'9-bl, fV. P- J- E. F. K. Sm.;

Tn-tS'na-bl, Ja.], a. Indefensible; untenable.
IN-TEND', V. a. To regard ; to mean ; to design.
Jn-Ten'dan-cv, 7i. The office of an intendant : —

a province or geographical division.
In-ten'dant, n. An officer who superintends ; a

superintendent : — a city magistrate or mayor.
In-Tend'er, 71. One who intends.
Jn-tEnd'ment, 71. {Law.) Intention ; design.
Jn-ten-er-a'tion, n. Act of making soft or

In-tense', a. Vehement; ardent; very attentive.
Jn-tEnse'LY, ad. To a great degree ; earnestly.
In-tense'ness, 7t. Vehemence; great attention.
In-ten'si-fy, v. n. To act intensely or forcibly.
iN-TEN'sioN, n. A straining or forcing.
iN-TEN'si-TY, 71. State of being intense ; excess.
In-tEn'sive, a. Intent; assiduous; adding force.
In-tEn'sive-ly, ad. In a manner to give force.
In-tent', a. Anxiously diligent ; eager ; earnest.
Syn. — Intent on business or pleasure ; eager or
earnest in pursuit; intense application.
In-tEnt', 7f. A design ; purpose ; meaning.
iN-TEN'^^lON, ?i. Design; purpose; end; aim.
Jn-TBN'tion-al, a. iSesigned ; done by design.
iN-TEN'TipN-AL-LY, ad. By design ; with choice.
flN-TEN'TlVE, a. Diligently applied ; attentive.
In-tEnt'ly, ad. With close attention ; eagerly.
In-tEnt'ness, 77. The state of being intent.
In-ter', v. a. To cover under ground : to bury.
Jn'ter. a Latin preposition, signifying between,
much used as a prefix to English words ; as, inter-
change, i7ito'national.
IN'TER-ACT, n. A short piece between others.
Tn-ter-am'n]-an, o. Situated between rivers.
In-tEr'ca-lar, a. Inserted ; intercalary.
JN-TER'CA-LA-RY [in-ter'k^-l^-re, S. P. Ja. K.
Sm. R. Wb. ; in-ter-kal'9-re, W. J. F. C], a. In-
serted out of the common order to preserve the
equation of time ; as, the 29th of February, in a
leap-year, isan intercalary day.
In-ter'ca-LATE, v. a. To insert out of the com-
mon order, as an extraordinary day.
lN-TER-c:A-LA'TipN, 71. Insertion of odd days.
In-ter-cede', 7). 77. To pass between ; to inter-
pose ; to mediate ; to plead in favor of one.

Syn. — Intercede in favor of an offender ; mediate
in order to reconcile parties ; interpose, with au-
thority, in order to adjust a dispute.
i'n-ter-cE'dent, a. Mediating; going between.
in-ter-ced'er, n. One who intercedes.
In-ter-cept', v. a. To stop and seize on the
way ; to stop ; to obstruct ; to cut off.

A, E,^ 6, 0, Y, long ; X, t, t, 5, t5, ?, short ; A, E, I, p, V, y, obscure.— fKre, FAR, FAST, ALL; IlfitR. HEEs




Yn-TER-cEpt'er, n. One who intercepts.

jfN-TER-CEP'TlpN, 71. Stoppage ; ubstraction.

IN-TER-CES'sioN (in-ter-sesh'un), 7i. Act of in-
terceding ; mediation ; interposition.

Yn'ter-ces-sqr, 71. One who intercedes ; a me-

iN-TER-CES'sp-RY, a. Containing intercession.

In-ter-chain', v. a. To chain ; to link together.

In-ter-chan(^e', v. a. To give and talce mutually ;
to reciprocate ; to succeed alternately.

In'ter-chan(^e, n. A mutual exchange.

lN-TER-CHAN(,iE'A-BLE, a. That may be inter-
changed ; given and taken mutually.

iN-TER-CHANqjE'A-BLE-NESS, 11. The quality of
being interchangeable.

1n-ter-chan(^e'a-blVi <^<i- By interchange.

IN-ter-chan(^e'ment, 7t. Interchange. Shak.

IN-TER-ciP'l-ENT, a. Obstructing; stoppmg.

iN-TER-ciP'i-ENT, 71. An intercepting power.

iN-TER-CLUDE', V. n. To shut from ; to intercept.

lN-TER-CLU'§lpN, n. Obstruction.

IN-ter-co-lum-ni-a'tion, 7!. {Arch.) The space
between two columns or pilhirs.

in-ter-com'mon, v. n. To feed at the same table.

In-ter-c6m'mon-A9^e, tj. The joint use of the
same commons.

iN-TER-cQM-Mu'Ni-CATE,». o. To communicate

iN-TER-coM-MUN'ipN, 71. Mutual communion.

In-ter-com-mu'ni-tv, n. A mutual community,

1n-ter-c6s'tal, a. Placed between the ribs.

In'ter-course (in'ter-kors), n. Exchange of
sentiment or opinion ; commerce ; reciprocal ex-
change : — communication ; connection.

Syn. — Friendly intercourse ; lucrative commerce ;
free communication ,- close connectioiu

In-ter-cur'rence, n. A passage between.

1n-ter-cur'RENT, a. Running between; inter-

In-ter-cu-Ta'NE-oDs, a. Within the skin.

In-ter-dIct', v. a. To prohibit; to forbid; to
hinder ; to prevent ; to exclude.

In'ter-dict, 77. A legal prohibition; a prohibi-
tion : — a papal prohibition of the sacrament.

In-ter-dIc'tion, 77. Act of interdicting ; prohi-
bition ; a curse ; interdict.

In-ter-dic'tive, a. Having power to prohibit.

1n-ter-dic'to-rv, a. Serving to prohibit.

IN'TER-EST, 7!. a. To concern ; to affect ; to excite.

In'ter-est, 77. Concern: — advantage; benefit:

— share; part: — influence; excited feeling: — a
premium paid for the use of money.

lN'TER-i5ST-ED, p. a. Having an interest or con-
cern ; not disinterested.

In'ter-est-!N&, p. a. Exciting interest or atten-
tion ; atTecting.

iN-TER-FJiRE', 7). 77. To intermeddle officiously;
to interpose ; to clash ; to strike against.

In-ter-fer'ence, 77. Act of interfering; an in-
termeddling ; an interposition ; a clashing.

JN'TER'flv-ent, a. Flowing between.

In-ter-fo-li-a'cioijs (-shus), a. (Bot.) Being
placed alternately between leaves.

1n-ter-fOl'(/E!MT, a. Shining between.

In-ter-fD^eu' (in-ter-fQzd'), a. Poured between.

In'ter-im, 77. The mean time ; intervening time.

Jn-te'ri-or, a. Internal; inner; not outward.

iN-Tii'Ri-OR, 77. That which is within ; the inside.

Jn-tE'ri-or-ly, arf. Inwardly; internally.

IN-TKR-JA'CEN-CV, 77. A lying between.

In-tich-ja'cent, a. Intervening; lying between.

lN-Ti:R-jiiCT', V. a. To put between ; to throw in.

iN-TER-JiicT', V. 77. Tocome between ; to interpose.

In-ter-Jec'tiqn, 77. Act of throwing between.

— (Gram.) An exclamation; a word or part of
speech expressing some emotion ; as, Oli! Alax!

iN-TER-jEc'TlpN-AL, a. Relating to interjections.

In-ter-join', 7>. a. To join mutually; to inter-

In-tijr-lace', 13. a. To put one thing within an-
other ; to intermix ; tc put together.

in'ter-lSfse, 77. Time between any two events.
in-ter-lard', v. a. To mix fat with lean: to

interpose ; to insert between.
in-ter-lay', v. a. To lay between or among.

IN'TER-LiiAF, 77.; pi. 1N'TER-LEAVE§. A leaf

inserted among other leaves.
In-ter-leave', v. a. To insert between leaves.

IN-TER-LINE', V. a. To write between lines.

IN-TER-LIN'E-AL, a. Same as interlinear.

IN-TER-LIN'E-AR, ) a. Written or inserted be-

iN-TER-LiN'E-A-RY, ( tweeii lines.

iN-TER-LiN-E-A'TipN, 77. The act of interlining.

iN-TER-LlN'fNG, 77. Act of writing between lines ;

IN-TER-LINK', 7). a. To connect by links ; to join.

iN-TER-Lp-CA'TipN, 77. A placing between.

in-ter-l5ck', v. 77. To communicate with, or
flow into, each other.

IN-TER-Lp-cu'TipN, 77. An interchange of speech.
— (Law.) An intermediate act or decree.

IN-TER-LOC'u-TpR [In-ter-ISk'u-tur, S. P. F. Ja.
Sm'. C. Wb.; Tn-ter-lok'ii-tur or in-ter-lo-ku'tur,
W. ; in-ter-l9-ku'tur, JVure*), 77. One who speaks
with or among others ; a dialogist.

IN-TER-Loc'v-Tp-RY [in-ter-lok'u-tur-e, S. IV. P.
J. F. Ja. K. Sm. ; in-ter-lo-ku'tur-e, £.], a. Con-
sisting of dialogue: — preparatory to a final de-

IN-ter-lope', v. n. To run between parties ; to
intermeddle ; to intrude. [truder.

in-ter-l6p'er, 77. One who interlopes; an in-

iN-TER-HJ-cA'TlQN, 77. A thinning of a wood.

IN-TER-LU'CENT, a. Shining between.

IN'TER-LIJDE, 77. A piece played at intervals of a
drama, play, or entertainment ; a short dramatic
piece ; a farce.

IN-TER-LU'NAR, ) a. Belonging to the time when

IN-ter-lO'na-ry, \ the moon, about to change,
is invisible.

iN-TER-MAR'RiAqjE, 77. Reciprocal marriage be-
tween families.

in-ter-mar'ry, v. 77. To marry mutually.

in-ter-mIjd'dle, v. 77. To interpose officiously.

iN-TER-MiJD'DLE, 71. «. To intermix ; to mingle.

iN-TER-MiiD-DLER, 71. One who intermeddles.

in'ter-mede, 77. A sort of interlude in a drama,

*iN-TER-ME'Dl-A-cv,7i. An intervention.

*IN-TER-ME'Di-AL [in-ter-ine'de-al, P.J. Ja. Sm.
R. ; in-ter-mg'dyal, S. E. F. K. ; in-ter-me'de-al
or in-ter-me'je-ai, fV.], a. Intervening; lyijig
between ;_intermediate.

*lN-TER-iVIE't)!-A-RY, a. Intermediate.

*iN-TER-ME'Di-ATE, a. Lying between two ex-
tremes ; intervening ; interposed.

*in-ter-me'd!-ate, 7). 77, To interpose.

*iN-TER-ME'Di-ATE-LY, ad. By way of inter-

*lN-TER-ME-Dl-A'TipN, 77. Interposition.

*lN-TERMiJ'Di-uM, 77. [L.] Intermediate space.

IN-TJJR'MENT, 71. Act of interring ; burial.

IN-TER-M! GRA'TION, 77. Reciprocal migration.

iN-TitR'MJ-NA-BLE, a. Having no limits ; im-
mense ; boundless ; endless.

Tn-ter'M1-nate, a. Unbounded ; unlimited.

IN-TER-MIN'GLE, V. a. To mingle ; to intermix.

Tn-ter-min'gle, v. 77. To be mixed or incorpo-

iN-TER-Mis'sipN (Tn-ter-mish'un), 71. A cessation
for a time ; pause; intervenient time ; rest.

iN-TER-Mis'siVE, tt. Coming by tits ; not continual,

In-ter-mIt', t). a. To cause to cease for a time ;
to suspend.

in-ter-mit', v. 77. To cease for a time.

IN-TER-MIT'TENT, a. Ceasing at intervals.

in-ter-mit'tent, 77. An intermitting fever.

iN-TER-MiT'Tms-LY, arf. At intervals.

IN-TER-Mix', V. a. To mingle ; to mix together.

iN-TER-Mix', V. 71. To bo mingled togetlier.

Tn-ter-mixt'ure (Tn-ter-mikst', 77. Mixture.

iN-TER-irtUN'DANE, u. liciiig botwecii Worlds.

iN-TER-Mu'llAL, a. Lying between walls.

MiEN, SIR; MOVE, NOE, s6n ; bOlL, BUR, hClE. — 9, (?, |, w/t ; e,G,q,,i, hard ; ^ as Z ; 1(. as gz : THIS.
31 "




Jn-tEr'NAL, a. Not external ; within the body ;

inward ; interior ; spiritual ; not literal.
Jn-ter'nal-LY, ad. Inwardly; mentally.
iN-TER-NX"TloN-AL (in-ter-nash'un-al), a. Re-
lating to the mutual intercourse between different
nations. _
iN'TER-NODE, n. Space between nodes or knots.
In'ter nos, [L.J JJetween ourselves.
1n-ter-nijn'ci-6 (in-ter-nun'she-6), n. [intemun-
cius, L.] A messenger between two parties : —
an envoy of the pope sent to small states and re-
publics ; distinguished from nuncio, who repre-
sents the pope at tlie courts of liings and emperors.
In-ter-pel-la'tion, 71. An address; a sum-
in-ter-plead' (in-ter-pled'), v. n. {Law.) To
discuss a point before the principal cause is tried.
iN-TER-PLEAD'ER, n. (Law.) One who inter-
pleads : — the title of a bill in equity.
IN-TER-PL.ED9E', V. a. To pledge iniitually.
iN-TteR'PO-LATE [ in-ter'po-lat, S. fV. P. J. F. Ja.
Sm.; in'ter-po-lat, Wb.], v. a. To insert into
another composition ; to foist in.
JN-TER-PQ-LA'TION, 71. Act of interpolating ;
something added or foisted into the original
iN-TiJR'PO-LA-TQR, 71. One who interpolates.
JN-TER-Po'§AL,n. Interposition; intervention.
]N-ter-p6§e',ij. a. To place between ; to thrust in.
IN-TER-p6§e', v. n. To act in a friendly manner
between two parties ; to mediate ; to interfere ; to
intervene ; to mttrcede.
in-ter PO§'ER, 71. One who interposes ; a me-
in-ter-p6§'it, w. An intervening place of deposit.
IN-TER-PO-si"TloN (in-ter-po-zish'un), n. Act
of interposing ; mediation ; agency between par-
ties ; intervention.
IN-TJER'PRET, V. a. To explain ; to translate ; to

decipher ; to expound ; to elucidate.
In-ter'pret-4-ble, a. That may be interpreted.
In-ter-pre-ta'tioiVjVI. Explanation ; exjiosition.
JN-TisR'PRE-TA-TlvE, a. Explanatory ; expositive.
JN-TER'PRE-TA-TivE-LY, ad. By interpretation.
iN-TJER'PRET-ER, 78. One who interprets.
iN-TER-PtJNc'TlON, 71. A pointing between words.
lN-TER-R&G'NUM,n. [L.] The time in Which
a throne is vacant, between the death of one sov-
ereign and the accession of another.
In-ter-reign' (in-ter-ran'), n. Interregnum.
In-tEr'rer, n. One who infers ; a burier.
jn' TER-REX [Tn'ter-rex, K. fVb. Brande, .^sh ;
in-tgr'rex, Latin], n. [L.] A regent during an
iN-TlJR'RO-GATE, V. a. To examine by asking
questions ; to in^MiVeof authoritatively; toquestion.
In-ter'RQ-gate, u. ?i. To ask ; to put questions.
|n-tE;r'rp-ga-tee, m. One who is interrogated.
In-tjSr-RQ-Ga'tion, n. A question ; an inquiry :

— a point, thus [?], denoting a question,
1n-ter-r5g'a-tive, a. Questioning ; interrog-
in-ter-rog'a-tTve, 71. A pronoun or word used

in asking questions ; as, td/wI v)hat7 which'!
!N-TER-R6G'A-TivE-LV,od. In form of a question.
1n-t6r'ro-ga-tor, n. An asker of questions.
Tn-ter-rSg'a-tp-RV, n. A question ; an inquiry.
In-ter-rog'a-tq-RV, a. Containing a question.
Jn tRr-rS'rem, [L.] In order to terrify.
iN-TER-RfiPT', V. a. To stop; to interfere with ;

to hinder: — to divide ; to separate.
Tn-TER-rDpt'ed-lv, ad. Not in continuity.
TN-TER-RfiPT'ER, n. One who interrupts.
In-ter-rDp'tion, n. Act of interrupting; that

which interrupts ; hinderance ; stop.
Tn-ter-scSp'u-lar, a. Between the shoulders.
In-ter-scTnd' Hn-ter-sind'), "• «• To cut off.
1n-ter-scrTbe^, v. a. To write between.
In-ter-se'cant, a. Dividing into parts.
YN-TER-siiCT', J), a. To cut ; to divide mutually.
In-ter-sEct', v. n. To meet and cross each other.

iN-TER-s£c'TiON, 71. Act of intersecting ; across,
ing ; a point where lines cross.

iN-TER-siJRT',?). a. To put in between other things.

IN-TER-SER'TIQN, 71. An insertion ; thing in-

"i'n'ter-space, w. An intervening space.

iN-TER-SPiJRSE', 11. a. To scatter among.

Itv-ter-sper'sion, 74. The act of interspersing.

iN-TER-STiiL,'LAR, a. Being between tlie stars.

in'ter-stice or iN-TiiR'STicE [in'ter-stis, P. J.
F. fVb. Johnson, Ash ; in-ter'stis, S. Ja. K. Sm.
R. C. ; Tn'ter-stis or in-ter'stis, fV.], n. A space
between things ; intervening space.

in-ter-stj"tial (ln-ter-stish'?l), a. Relating to
or containing interstices.

in-ter-text'ure (in-ter-tekst'yur), n. Act of
interweaving: — any thing interwoven.

iN-TER-TROP'l-CAL., a. Being between the tropics.

IN-TER-TWINE', D. o. To twine mutually.

iPf-TER-TWiST', V. a. To unite by twisting.

in'ter-val, n. Space between places ; an inter-
stice : — a vacuity : — the time between two points;
remission : — low or alluvial land.

In-ter-vene', v. 71. To come between persons or
things ; to come between points of time.

iN-TER-vii'Nl-ENT, a. Being or passing between.

in-ter-vEn'ing, p. a. Coming between.

IN-ter-ven'tion, n. An interposition ; mediation.
Syn. — Tnterve7itinn of objects, or of foreign au-
thority ; interposition or inediation of a friend.

Tn-ter-ver'te-bral, a. Between the vertebrse.

in'ter-view (in'ter-vu), 71. Mutual sight: — an
appointed meeting or conference ; a meeting.

Tn-ter-volve', v. a. To involve together.


iNTERWEAVED.] To wcave together; to inter-

iN-Tiss'TA-BLE, a. Disqualified to make a will.

in-tes'ta-cy, n. State of dying without a will.

iN-TES'TATE, a. Dying without having made a
will ; wanting a will.

IN-TES'TATE, 71. One dying without leaving a will.

In-tes'ti-nal, a. Belonging to the intestines.

IN-TES'TINE, a. Internal ; inward ; domestic.

JN-TES'TINE^, n. pi. The bowels ; the entrails.

JN-THRALL,', V. a. To enslave ; to shackle.

In-thral'ment, 71. Servitude; slavery.

In-throne', v. a. To enthrone. See Enthronb.

iN'Ti-MA-c'V, 7i. Close familiarity or fellowship.
Sxjn. — Easy intercourse is fa7niliarity ; close in-
tercourse, intimacy.

in'ti-mate, a. Inmost; inward; near; close;
familiar ; closely acquainted.

IN'TI-MATE, 7i. A familiar friend ; a confidant.

Tn'ti-iviate, ?). a. To suggest obscurely ; to point
out indirectly ; to hint ; to insinuate.

Tn'ti-mate-ly, arf. Closely; nearly; familiarly.

'iN-TJ-MA'TlpN, n. Act of intimating ; insinuation ;
a hint ; an obscure suggestion.

lN-TiM'!-DATE,'u. a. To make fearful ; to overawe.

JN-TTM-i-DA'TiON, 71. Act of intimidating ; fear.

JN-TJRE', a. Whole. See Entire.

"In'to, prep. Noting entrance or penetration.

Tn-tol'er-a-ble, a. That cannot be tolerated;

SijJL — Intolerable rudeness, pride, or vanity;
insufferable heat, cold, or pain.

Tn-toe'er-a-ble-ness, 71. Insufferableness.

Tn-t6l'er-a-BLV, arf. Not tolerably ; insiifferahly.

Tn-tol'er-ance, 71. Want of tolerance, tolera-
tion, or endurance.

in-t6l'er-ant, a. Not tolerant; not enduring.

In-tol-er-a'tion, 77. Want of toleration.

In-t6mb' (in-toni'), ?>. a. To place in a tomb.
In'to-nate, v. a. To thunder ; to sound ; to sing.

•fN-TQ-NA'TloN, n. Manner of sounding ; a chant.

In-tone', v.n. To utter a slow sound ; to intonate.
JN-TORT' 7). a. To twist ; to wreathe ; to wring.
rn to' to, [L.] In the whole ; entirely.
lN-Tox'i-CATE,». o. To make drunk ; to inebriate.

A, E, I, O, U, Y, long ; X, £, T, 6, 0, 'i,shoH ; A, E, I, p, V, V, oftacure.— FARE, FAR, fAst, ALL; HEIR, HEB;




lN-ToX'l-CAT-ED,p. a. Inebriated : — infatuated.

{N-Tox-i-CA'TiON, 7i. Inebriation; drunkenness.

iN-TRACT-A-BiL'l-TV, n. Ungovemableness.

Online LibraryJoseph E. (Joseph Emerson) WorcesterA pronouncing, explanatory, and synonymous dictionary of the English language → online text (page 57 of 127)